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Basket Ball

Thursday Night Admiiiion 50c

Volume XXXVI

H O P E COLLEGE, Holland, Michigin, M a r . 12, 1924





After a half hour of enthusiastic cheering and yelling, interspersed with college songs, Simon Heemstra, secretary of the M. 0 . L. called the meeting to order and extended a hearty word of welcome to the delegates. The meeting was then turned into the hands of the president of the M. 0 . L. and the real contest of the evening was begun. Hope Speaks Firet It was Hope's turn to speak first. With an earnestness born of conviction and a clearcut appeal which brought the ' audience to listening silence our representative, John Dethmers, set the standard for the orators of the evening with the oration, "The Weakness of Strength." Mr. Dethmers measured up to oar highest expectations. He was completely at ease on the stage, fle had a winning personality, and »s undoubtedly the most polished rator of the evening. The other orators and their subjects were: "Unto One of the Least of These," Harold Beadle of Kalamazoo College; "The Fire That Failed," Robert Kemper, Olivet College; "The Perpetual Drama and the Critic" Phil Lewis, Alma College; "The Devil Fish", Lee Butterfield, Hillsdale College. With the expectant audience awaiting the decision of the judges, the Ladies' Quartette and College Orchestra entertained them with some fine selections. Musical numbers were also given by Miss Isla Pruim, Miss Nella Meyer, and Mr. George La Mere. The judges for the contest were: Dr. J. B. Nykerk, Hope; Miss M. A. Tanis, Kalamazoo; Dr. W. H. Hayes, Olivet; Prof. F. B. McKay, M. N. S. C.; Miss Donna Schlegelmilch, Adrian; Dr. A. Stewart, Albion; Miss Enid Eichorn, Hillsdale. Each judge passed on all the orations but the one from the college he or she representated. After a few words of thanks and appreciation the president gave the decision: M. S. N. C.—1st. Albion—2nd. Hope—3rd. CAMPUS NEWS Be^ your pardon! Jerry Stryker says we had the wrong twin in the account of the four mile hike by said couple. It was Garret not Hartger. Esther Boer had two teeth pulled that's why her face is swollen. That's ^jwhat she says but maybe Neil •thought it necessary to discipline her? The Sibylline girls have new guards fof their pins. We saw Jerry Poole in the movies with Leland De Vinney's girl the other night. A few days later we saw Leland De Vinney with Jerry Poole's girl* No fair, De Vinney has the

VALPARAISO WINS DY TWO POINTS LAST MINUTE RALLY GIVES HOOISERS NARROW VICTORY "Chief" Ottipoby Stars Valparaiso managed to keep their slate clean, or nearly so, by handing our quintet of basket tossers, led by Capt. Irving, a 22—20 defeat, but they received Such a severe scare in doing it, that they were badly beaten the next evening at East Lansing, by the Mich. Aggies. One thing, however, was very hoticeable, and that was the fact that the highly tooted Harris, who is rated as the best forward in the country, failed to deliver the goods, and as a consequence did not show up to his best advantage before the local fans. Despite this fact, Harris is still the best forward in the U. S. A., as any member of our team will tell you who saw action in their previous game with Valpo. Then Harris was a human whirlwind, who absolutely could not be guarded, and who seemed to be the whole Hoosier team, coach included. At any rate this is the way in which Valpo staged a comeback and nosed out our five for a two point victory: Hiltpold led off for the visitors en an easy shot, and Irving tossed in his only ringer of the tilt, a mid-court shot. Anderson caged the sphere, soon followed by one guided by Harris. Ottipoby startled the crowd by tossing in one of his famous longrange counters, and before the fans had regained their respective breaths he did the same with an even prettier shot. Irving came through with a free throw, and Hope was leading, 7—6. Harris cashed in on a free throw, and Ven Lente again put the Orange and Blue in the lead with a sensational shot. Hiltpold knotted the score at nine all, and no more scores were registered during the rest of the half. Hope Takes Lead The next* period saw Hope spurt into the lead, which that was maintained until the closing minutes of the tilt-. "Chief" Ottipoby tossed in two free throws, and Anderson tied the score with a ringer. Ottipoby scored two more mid-court loopers, and Yonkman heaved in a free throw. Between these' Anderson sandwiched in a counter. Hiltpold scored a field goal, and the cocky Harris tossed in a shot, giving Valpo the lead. Ottipoby, however, seesawed the lead a bit with a duo, and Harris replied with one of the longest shots registered on the Carnegie court this season. Harris caged a free throw and Cadwallader counted from the field. When "Ben" (Oonllnued on Psffo 2)

Hope ti. Furnace

'Number 21


Josh Hogenboom Gives Account of Great Gathering




M. S. N. C. Wins First Attended by perhaps the largest crowd any state contest has ever witnessed, with a splendid delegation from the other colleges represented in the M. 0 . L. with eight strong orators and a fine spirit all around, the annual contest of the Michigan Oratorical League at Hope College was undoubtedly one of the most successful meets the League has thus f a r experienced .

For the City

Hope had every reason to be proud ^f her representative last Friday, when Agnes Buikema delivered the owning oration of the Seventeenth Afijiual Ladies' Contest of the M. 0 . 4 Her subject was, "America's Strongest Citadel." The home, she said, is the bulwark of our national ideals. When 'the home fails to uphold the standards of purity and mutual love, a blow is struck at the very roots of our civilization. The future of the home rests with the young men and women of today—the fathers and mothers of tomorrow. After the orations "The Glory of the Commonplace" by Miss Shirley Payne, of Kalamazoo College, and "The Feet of Clay" by Miss Flora Marvin Olivet, Miss Eloise Ewell, of Michigan State Normal College, delivered the oration which won second place. Under the title, "The Struggle for Faith" she* pointed out the necessity of faith in our fellow-men as the only remedy f o r the present condition of the world. a variation followed in the form of a piano solo by Miss Nella Meyer, w h o interpeted with superb express ion and technique the "Allegro Affai Opus 57" from Bethoven'a "Sona ta Impasaionata." The great feature of the second half of the program was the winning oration, delivered by Miss Lorena Jonta of Albion, A rtrong personali t y combined with fine voice and a W eii developed idea to produce an unHer subu s u a l l y interesting orator. j e ct W as "Cathedral Citizenship" Our republic is like a great cathedral. As the ancient architects built with infinite c a r e a n d g k i n ( g 0 a l g 0 m u g t w e ; f o r i f 0 n e g t o n e i s unstable, the It is w h o l e structure is in danger. the duty of every intelligent citizen to take an active part in building this cathedral to withstand all great a torms and remain thro the ages, a beautiful and lasting monument to human liberty. w e r e p r 0 U ( j 0 f the fine work d o n e b y t^e Girl8, G l e e Clubf which w a s especially complimented by the chairman on its rendering of two

Miss Helen Chapman of Kalamazoo College and Josh Hogenboom of Hope College, Michigan delegates to the National Student Volunteer Council Meeting have now returned to their respective colleges with an enthusias/ tic account of this great gathering which was held in Yonkers, N. Y. from Feb. 21 to 25. The final meeting of this convention, however, was held at the Student Volunteer Headquarters in New York City. AGNES Mr. Hogenboom went to this council meeting with the purpose of establishing contact with this great movel ment and bringing back to this campus the moral truths and spiritual convictions which are stirring into action the. students of almost every college of any importance in this SCHOUTENS FIVE TO MEET country, so that Hope may be in the WARM FRIEND QUINTET forefront of the progressive schools of the day. ^ ^ , On Thursday night, March 13, Men of the highest calibre from all parts of the world presented their the local Hope tossers will stack up views to the student gathering, which their season's experience garnered on represented the noblest and the best the basket-ball court against Coach Drew's squad of Holland Furnace in our colleges today. Tossers, in Carnegie Gym, who have Purpose of the Council The Student Volunteer Council played some of the strongest quintets meets every year to review the pro- available in the middle west. Undoubtedly all the student body gress made by the movement, to make suggestions as to how the work can know that the Holland Furnace team be carried on more effectively, and to is not a squad composed of men who nominate the members comprising the work for the Holland Furnace ComExecutive Committee. The Executive pany, but is composed of the very Committee which is composed of fif- best former college stars that interteen members is a legislative body— collegiate basketball has produced in while the Council acts as an advisory Michigan during recent seasons. As most of the Hopeites are well body. Mr. Robert P. Wilder, General Secretary of the movement in his an- acquainted with the Hope tossers and nual report to the council said: "Most their former basketball records, it helpful and constructive recommenda- will not be necessary to touch upon tions has been given by the council to them, but with the Furnace line-up, the executive committee regarding most Hope fans are not very well acfinance, the work of the traveling quainted. For instance, the Warm secretary, missionary education, the Friends have "Bud" Hinga, and Tomfurther development of democracy my Vroege, who have played towithin the movement, and fuller co- gether for three years in Kalamazoo operation with headquarter secre- Central High School, and who were running-mates for the next four years taries." Mr. Wilder is one of the pioneers on the championship Kazoo College in the movement and it might be in- team. Then there are our own famous "Dickie" Japinga and "Garry" De s o n g 8 teresting to know that in 1887 Mr. Altogether, we felt that this was a Wilder visited Hope in the interests Jonge, who played together on the of the movement and at the invita- Orange and Blue squads from 1918 to contest worth listening to, and one in tion of the then Hope Volunteer group 1922. "Dickie" just recently joined w bcih it was a true honor to rank the Furnace quintet, but he gives a third. —Albertus Pieters, Samuel Zwemer. good account of himself in every and Martin Ossewarde. game. Next comes "Doc" Heasley, ATTENTION The Student Volunteer Movement who was on the Michigan Agriculwas started in 1886 by a few Princetural College five for three years. In Fellow Hopeites: ton students who field that they owed his Senior year he captained the quinSeveral requests have come in the it to Christ to devote their lives to tet. "Pete" Prins, Earl Knutson, and past few days concerning our game full-time Christian service in foreign the lanky Sytsema, hailing from. Zee- with the Furnace Team Thursday countries. The first meeting was held land, complete the personalle of the night of this week. that year at Mt. Hermon, Mass., when Regular season tickets will not be the then imposing number of 600 team. One odd thing about the Furnace quintet is that nearly all of valid. This is a post season game students met to discuss the world's needs and their part in attempting to the players were opponents during and played entirely for financial reameet these needs. Conventions have their college days, as M. A. C. played sons. Our basket ball season carries both Hope and Kazoo College, and us thru all of our sports and because been held since then every four years, Hope played the former two colleges of the heavy guarantees of some of once in each student generation. Each the teams that have appeared on our gathering has been larger than the also. Coach Schouten is counting on Van schedule this season and the competilast one. The one recently held in tio Indianapolis showed an intrease of Lente and Riemersma as guards to d r enw ot other teams in our city which many from our games, we are ten times the original number. The hold Heasley and Vroeg, or Hinga to exact t h e same fee movement has sent more than 10,000 and Japinga in check, and if the Hope compelled rom every one attending the game, men and women from our colleges to forwards have any degree of success ^ at pecking away at the basket, Hope every student bought a season foreign fields in the thirty-six years should emerge victorious from this ticket, this game would have appeared of its existence. tilt. Close guarding by their op- o n o u r regular schedule. ponents has always proven disastrous Yours for a good game and better "There are three classes of people to the Warm Friends and the s P or t8» in the world. The first learn from Hope team is noted for its close Fritx, Mgr. their own experience—these are the guarding system, which has won a m o r e than one quintet, and maybe wise; the second learn from the ex- number of tilts for them is the past. Dickie will be able to defeat the squad perience of others—these are happy; However, "Dickie" Japinga will be at ^ the third learn neither from their own home on the Carnegie floor that night, hoops. His mid-court and side-court experience nor from the experience of so there is no telling what will hap- shots have proven to be too much f o r others—these are fools." pen should "Dickie" get his famous representing his Alma Mater in the —Chesterfield. long-range shots to rolling thru the very same manner.



THE ANCHOR Leads us to deep despair. still so effective. (This tragic bit of verse is affec© I f p A t t t l f o r tionately dedicated to Egbert G. Art. Lingersma, *27,—The most inSchutt, who in the past range of hard- t e i . e a t i n f ? b o o k t h a t j h a v e r e a d i a luck experiences can truthfully testi^ t ^ «r Published every Wednesday during: the collegiate year by the ^ "The Place of Books in the Life We f y whereof I speak.) Students of Hope College. Subscription $l.o0 per year Live" by Rev. William Stidger. If one dislikes books to any degree, the HAIL!! SCIENCE!! Harold Wierks, ex-subscription reading of this one will certainly give BOARD OF EDITORS manager, has introduced a system one an incentive to begin to inwhereby potato bugs can be trained vestigate the actual value of books. Louis Reeverts Albert Grant to walks backwards. This is only one Rev. Stidger states t h a t books are Mary Pieters cf the many things he is doing along the "powder of life." If we had more Associate Editors scientific lines. His next big step is of that kind of "powder" instead of Mildred Raemaker—Exchange that which is concocted in the munia misstep in three acts. Bill Maat—Humor Anna Tysse—Alumni Jack Soeter—Humor tion plants, I believe that "Justice Garrett Winter—Sports Grace Garclcl—Campus thru L a w " would soon be realized. SFS STATISTICS Laurence Vredevoogd—Prep CAT COURSE OF EVENTS The seating capacity of Carnegie Reporiorical Staff The expeditionary forces of the Hall during the Oratorical Contest Y. M. C. A. Comparative Anatomy division are was 927. There were 404 seat? availJack Veldman—Head Reporter Richard Malle Amanda Zwemer, advancing with very little amunition able on the main floor. Simon Weersma Henry Burgraaff. Kathryn Keppel, Chiu Speaks on China A. J . Ungersma, a t the Battle of Laboratory. A f t e r a In all 94 lights were used to ilbrilliant search and a heroic attack luminate the building. the combatants were able to slay and As an aid to the artistic decorations The "Y" men listened to a very inBusiness Staff annihilate a few of the noble cats 23 American flags were used. teresting and inspiring talk on China in this immediate vicinity. (Several Below the edge of the running given by Khun Goan Chiu last TuesGerard Pool Business Manager Joshua Hogenboom Circulation Manager of the families mourn the loss of dear track there were 30 lights.alternate- day evening at the regular Y. M. Ray Van Zoeren — —l opy ones.) Under the leadership of Gen- ly decorated Orange and Blue. (One meeting. The substance of his aderals Veneklaasen, Boone, and Vander of these lights refused to function), dress is as follows: "There are at Ploeg, the battle is still being waged. present in Asia eight hundred milAccepted for mailing at special rate of postage for Section 1103, Supplies are reported to be on their lion souls to be won f o r Christ. This Act. of October, 1917, authorized October 19, 1918. __ way and the valiant warriors wil' work is not only a tremendous reTHE INQUISITIVE REPORTER soon resume actual military tactics. sponsibility to us but it offers a great GOOD MIXERS HOW SHALL I SPEND MY TIME? At a recent interview. General Vanopportunity for Christian Service. Every Week He Asks Four Persons der Ploeg stated, "We shall hammer There are six thousand missionaries Picked at Random, A Question. in that field today. Missionaries ini That students distinguished for along this line if it takes all sum"How shall I spend my t i m e ? " scholarship are overdistanced in the mer." Further reports will be pubcrease approximately 100% every ten This is the one big question of today r a c e f o r SUCC es8 by those who are lished immediately upon their appearTHE QUESTION: ' years. Christianity is placing the —either in college or business life— active in social and campus activities ance. We believe the readers of the What book of the last decade has women on an equal level with the but more so than ever in college with jg t b e conclusion of a professor of Anchor are interested in the warfare had the greatest interest for you? men both socially an politically. It its multiplicity of activities and un- psychology at the University of along the Kitten Valley, as several of THE ANSWERS: gives them an equal opportunity by ceasing demands upon one's time. Michigan. His article is based upon the dead bodies remain unidentified. W. Wichers, Dept. of History.—In opening the colleges and seminaries Let us examine the question. Life a questionnaire sent to graduates —By Isolated Press. my opinion, the most fascinating to them. Foreign business men are today demands elimination of the un- vv | 10 been out in the wide, wide book of a generation is "The Educa- an obstacle to Christianity. They important, unessential, and concen- W orld ten years. Phi Beta Kappa WEEKLY READING tion of Henry Adams." It is a fine place business interests and personal tration upon the important things. m e n 0 f t j i a t vintage averaged $3,000 My Isla of Pruim—John Ver Meulen. literary and historical contribution gain ahead of the religious and moral This calls for a searching analysis of a y e a t . t he glad hand boys $10,000. Forget Me Not—Art Lostlove. from the subtle mind and facile pen welfare of China. There is a spirall our daily activities, both personal, whereupon all the Chappy" go The Screech Owl—B. Naturaf. . oi a foremost scholar. It is a keen ihial unrest prevalent. The great social, and collegiate, in order to de- luetics" stand up and yell. Watchful antl Wary—Mrs. Durfee. ansHysis of the currents of Amer- danger of China is that of placing termine which are really important. w h a t the average man would like When I Was Single—John Minnema. ican history from the founding of the material ahead of spiritual developFree Soil party to the death of John ment. That was J a p a n ' s error. ConThe problem for each man is difj ^ o w is whether the Phi Beta KapIN T H E MAIL Hay. It is microscopic dissection of fusanism is not a religion but a moral ferent, depending on his sense of re- p a b o y S a r e m u c h concerned? Do Cigaroot, N. D., the problems of a civilization domi- code. Althousrh it has held a successlative values. One man may value a a c c e p t professor Ford's conclunated by mechanical force and an in- ful moral code between man and womMarch 12, 1924. speaking acquaintance with cigar s ji oo nn ss a tt f^aaccee vv a li uu e ?? Do they want want to . sistent appeal for strong and clear an and • conscience f o r two thousand store loiterers more than familiarity t r a d e p l a c e g w i t h t he $10,000 a year Mr. Wynand Wichers, Registrar, Hope College, thinking and vigorous reaction to all years, it has many defects. I t - r e with the wqrks of Shakespeare . or • v the * leading contemporary novelists. man ? Holland, Michigan. the forces of life. tards civilization, despises women, More, what does the questionnaire Dear Sir: maintains divine right theory, upAnother may value a thorough knowlreveal concerning the A number one My dwellings are located in Cigaroot, Marion Laepple, '26.—One of the holds very little of God, teaches nothedge with conditions in the United students who were also campus lions? a small town with a large population, outstanding books written and pub- ing of salvation of souls, tolerates States or Europe. He will be able to If a Kgrind develops into a $10,000-atell you that last night the "Wild ' ^ what of the hard-working parents realize I am a genius; lishad within the last ten years and hero and ancestor worship and creates ea Bull of Pampas" knocked out Erimino ^ y ^ .g being? t^cy insist I attend college, the one I enjoyed the most was Lord superstition. . Budism, the most a socja| S p a l l s of I t a l y , but will be in the dark ^ s o m e s u c h I had the lowest average of my class Charnwoods biography of Abraham popular religion, in China today, e r e a r e 30 when you discuss the canidacy of " ^ in Poorsville High. Some had lower Lincoln. }t is the first attempt of an denies the value of the present world Hiram Johnson, or the Tea Pot Dome than me but they thev didn't graduate. Is Englishman Encrlishman to portray Lincoln, our nad promotes oromotes idol worship. There is it hard to be a student? I have never greatest American statesman and to a new civilization movement which scandal. been one. Doctor Cryoutloud stated me it is the best short life of our seeks salvation through philosophy These illustrations show that ideas (Continued from Pge 1) that I should not be overworked. If martyred president. The fact t h a t it and science, but ignores the soul, of relative importance differ—that it's all right to you I'll enter in was written by an Englishman, an Pekin University is the center of the our sense of value is a varying September. impartial writer, gives it a standing movement. Christianity and this quantity. started pecking away at the basket in 1 am still quite lame in my left leg which it might not otherwise have movement are fighting the common Hence, it is of first importance to the last few minutes, it looked as which was broken in a tornado, and I had, had it been written by an Amer- enemies, idol worship and superstiget a clear cut idea of what things tho he might again save the game for cannct walk without great pain. I ican. We, as readers, and especially tion. The Chinese are looking for are most imparted in life, and each his Alma Mater, but the only result also have a perpetual attack of "lazy- as studqnts, can learn much from light. Christianity is the hope of man will solve his problem different- w a s one field goal. The tilt ended , . ' , D1, magitis." If I can help your college Lincoln's failures and success, from China. China needs Christ and ly. But having once oug wit e range an ue ^ ^ ^ hesitate to mention his patience, his modesty, his optim- Christ wants China. Christ died for values out, he is in a position to bud- 22—20. ism and his eloquence, so simple but the world and China is of the world." it. How arc your folks? get his time and allot to the things Anderson and Harris did the yeoYours truly, he considers most important the man's work f o r the Hoosiers, while Isah Cummin Strong. major portion of his time—letting un- ottipoby and Van Lente worked like important things fade into the back- Trojans for an Orange and Blue T H E REPLY ground. victory. The whole Hope team exHolland, Mich., If such a rational plan be put into hibited good fioorwork, but most of r March 13, 1924. operation, a man has some chance of them lacked an eye for the basket. Mr. Isa Cummin Strong, Line-Up and Summary: living his daily life on sound prinValpo. Cigaroot, N. D., Hope ciples. Without it, his daily round is I r v i n J , ' ( c ) Harris Sir: R. F. My folks are quite well. years nas put himself at the very top of his Cadwallader a continual following of the "line of Ottipoby L. F. Yours truly, business. He never yet has called upon a prosC. Anderson (c) least resistance." Like a ship with- Yonkmna Wynand Wichers. pect without a previous appointment The best life Scott R. G. out an anchor he drifts in circles, and l-'Cnte insurance salesmen today work on that plan, making Hiltpold L. G. R There is rumor that Ninth Street it a business of dignity, such as any worthy and ambinight is likely to find him in the spot p " * " GoaU; Ottipoby 5, Harris 3, is soon to be called Waupaun Street. tious college graduate can find satisfying to his mental he left-st-dawrrr—He-har-thought out A n d e r s o n 3 j Hiltpold 3, Cadwallader, needs, and highly remunerative as well. no guiding principles upon which to Irving, Van Lente, Riemersma. PAST VERSUS P R E S E N T The man above quoted is the John Hancock's build the edifice of his daily life, and Free throws: Ottipoby 2 in 2, HarIn the days of old, the heroes bold. each day is a garbled "mess of pot- " s 2 in 7, Irving 1 in 3, Yonkman 1 in Bestrode their mighty nags; W

"Best Paid Hard Work in the World"

tage." The life resulting from a s u e cession of such days must be "some-



purdue In






thing a little better than failure"— able preliminary the Jamestown " Y " something f a r short of success. forged ahead of the Forest Grove In1 i. U 1# 1 , With these facts in mind it is im- dependents in the last half and capperative that the college man of today realize the vital necessity of






With armor gleaming and colors streaming, • They bore theflauntingflags. With many a battle in the saddle. They won their ladies f a i r ; And ^ l i n g e r i n g ki8g t h e y 8eldom rnissf For love reigned everywhere.

building his life rationally. The comJ a c k - ' T h a t ' s a hot letter you got, witVcfgarettes gteaming and necktie plexity of modern life is such that a isn't i t ? " streaming, Chuck—"Sure, it's from my flame." clear cut sense of values is harder to There are no noble steeds; obtain now than ever before. But the We don our sagging tweeds; On many a stroll o'er the campus problem must be faced—and solved, "I know my oats," brayed the jackknoll, if life is to be a victory—instead of ass a f t e r kicking the hired man beWe take our ladies f a i r ; a mere filling of space and time. hind his left ear f o r putting sawdust And the lingering grin from the maid —R. in the mash. within,

, „ wU tnl

— r* w u u i g power ana ar tne same time provide for an accumulated competence for the years to come. Graduation is a vital period in your life and you art liable t o hold to the business you start in. It would be well before making a definite decision to ^


; , C r BOtTOM. MAtSACHUtKTTS Sixty^ncjeaninhusjnns, Now insurhig One Billion Seven HunJnd Million Dollars in policies on 3,250,000 Hues



THE ANCHOR prove it. , Improve environment by improving opportunity. And vice versa.

£ampus News

The only noise some men make The dormitory was a scene of great activity last week, getting ready for i n t h e w o r l d c o m e s f r o m ^ e h exvisitors. P l o d e d theories. The reason there is more scandal The erstwhile old black cat that hung in the hall Friday morning had now than in the old days is because a startling effect on Martha Barkema. more things are - considered scandalous. Pearl Leenhouts father arrived from New York last week. The worst thing about a bore is that it is almost impossible to inIf the students at the different sult him. colleges are like their delegates we don't think we'd mind going to some Learning makes a man fit comof those schools. pany for himself. Jim Ver Meulen has suddenly become ambitious. This time its a Our idea of foolish extravagance is banjo-mandolin. offering a Freshman "a penny for his thoughts." ENVIRONMENT

Sport Comment "CHIEF" VS. HARRIS On their recent itemary into Michigan the Valparaiso tossers had scheduled games with Kazoo Normal, Hope, and Michigan Agricultural College. All three were considered the hardest of games, but of the three the Michigan Aggies were expected to give them the least resistance. They nosed out the teachers by a three point margin, and then came back in the second period of the Hope game and copped it with a two point lead. At East Lansing, however, they were given the surprise of their lives, and incidentally were beaten 22—12. This is only the second time this season they have been handed the short end of a tilt, and only the fourth time in almost sixty games, covering a two and one-half years' period. Harris, their stellar forward, was in poor shape in all three tilts, and in the tilt against the Orange and Blue, Chief, our diminutive tosser, played Harris off his feet, giving the best exhibition of long range basket shooting seen on the Hope floor in several moons. Not only as basket shooting, but in all the offensive tactics of the game did "Chief" take the better of the argument, perhaps giving Harris the surprise of his lengthy career.

A number of separate, spontaneous If you are a round peg in a incidents indicate that a wave of square hole—be square. sentiment and acton for law enforcement is sweeping our colleges. At If you are a square peg in a Yale, at a student meeting, two unround hole—Book round! Get busy,, dergraduate committees were chosen grow, and rub off the corners. to promote respect for law in the Environment may make the man. student body. At the University of Yes. But who makes the environ- South Dakota, a "Bone Dry" Club has been formed to promote enforcem e n t s MAN! ment of the Volstead Act. WesleyIndividual man collects his own an University, Conn., ratified a plan by which the students themselves are environment by soul attraction. to punish any student drinking durBaseball Prospects Good To change environment, let you^* ing the academic year. And the FreshHope's 1924 base ball schedule will soul shine in interest, new thought man Class at Lafayette College, Pa., and action. passed a resolution disapproving the be ready to publish just before or imuse of ajcoholic liquors on the cam- mediately after our spring vacation. Valparaiso, St. Viators, and the regEnvironment i s opportunity; im-. pus. ular colleges of the state are either (III scheduled or are negotiating for places on our list. A brilliant season is promised for the great American an not ce game at the local school, if the presI ent outlook will continue. With e V e r y gesture. a strong nine, Hope can regain some of her former prestige as a school supporting a strong team on the diamond. One thing is necessary, however, as in all branches mmowooooowoowwooHiimiiiiHUooiiMiiiMiNOOoTmHmtmiiiiMiimiiioooimoowooooooooooooioooo [fl of athletic competition, and that is the backing of the t student body. This has been lacking at Hope during the past four or five seasons of baseball activity. "Jack" will take The appeal of a personal Letter is multiplied care of the coaching, the fellows on many times when the stationery is individua' the squad will do the playing, but the lized. Unequaled facilities enable us to make student body must turn out to the •peedy deliveries. games if any degree of "pep" is to be instilled into this great outdoor sport at Hop.e STEKETEE-VAN HUIS PRINTING HOUSE





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33 Years of Satisfactory Service

Holland's Leading Clothiers 39 EAST EIGHTH STREET

For Your Ice Cream and Candies and School Supplies J. VAN RY, 331 College Avenue


RAZOR Blades Resharpened All makes. Single Edge 25c. doz. Double Edge 35c. doz.

Van Tongeren's 12 E. 8th St.

Spaulding Athletic Goods I

The Lacey Studio


S. Sprietsma & Son,

Farmer—"Kin you milk a cow?" Student—"No, but I operated a fountain pen in college." —Bison.

k q r o s e ,

Lokker & Rutgers

Rev. John Roggen, pastor of the First Reformed Church at Hamilton, Mich., is very much interested in the physical as well as spiritual welfare of the young men of his community. Hamilton has no place in which to carry on winter athletic activities, so Rev. Mr. Roggen, who himself is in- s IlillMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIMIIIIIIIMMIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHI terested in athletics, having won several letters in the various branches of sport, is carrying on a campaign to Night Sittings by Appointment arouse sufficient enthusiam among his constituency to provide such a building. Many are taking more than All Kinds oj Copying & Enlarging a passing interest in this movement Ph. 5338 19 E. 8th, Holland, Mich. and his work is bound to meet with sufficient support in Hamilton. While at Hope College, which is his Alma Mater. Rev.Mr. Roggen was a star basDU M 1 Z BROS. ket-ball man, and also gave a good account of himself on the diamond. Dry Goods, Coats, Suits and In an earlier issue of "The Anchor" Millinery appears a resume of last fall's footHOLLAND, • . MICH. ball season, together with an account of the men who were awarded sweaters and the customary and honored "H". The past week saw the men who were awarded these trophies going around the campus displaying them proudly to their friends. The first year men as well as the men who have had three consecutive years service on the varsity football squad were awarded blue sweaters adorned with the "H" and various service stripes. The Reserves of the Orange and Blue went to the local high school gym to take on the office force of the Furnace Co. in a preliminary tilt. Needless to say our reserves won— something Kke 40—12.

c h r i s

DISEASES OF THE EYE, EAR, NOSE •mi THROAT t t t 22 Wtti 8th Street, Above Woohrortb'i 5 and 10 Ctnt Stove Office Houn— 9 to 11 A. M. t to I P. M. . M. Sat. 7 to 9

DR. A. LEENHOUTS Clti. Phone 1208

Holland City State Bank HOLLAND, MICH. Capital 1100,000.00 Surplus and Profits $85,000.00

>f O/Interest paid on Time T* /i) Deposits

MODEL LAUNDRT 97-99 E. 8th St. Cits. Phono 1441 Our Motto Qiilitr aid P r m p t Swrict » • • • • • • •


- -

The Students Barber casper B a r

Now located at Ollie's Sport Skop

Hair Cute S f f P S Cor. College Ave. and 8th St. SteriUzod toola. Strictly Sanitary.


The White Cross Three experienced Barbers,

Hair Bobinga specialty,


Get Your Eats THE HOLLAND DRY GLEANERS Goois Called for aid Dellnred Ph. 1828 9 East 8tk Stt n. unci, ri*.

for Society affairs at

M o l e n a a r & D e Goede 14 East 8th St.


W ^

P a g e


f i r •


Expert Cleaning and Pressing at Klir,ir I N l d V

Viljhalmur Stefansson, the famous Artie explorer, addressed the students of M.A.C."The Solution of the problem caused by the constantly increasing population of the world lies in the Artie," he says. Notable among his interesting discoveries was the finding of the race of blond Eskimos. He blames explorers for common misconceptions regarding life in the Artie. Mr. Stefansson undertook the expedition at the behest of the American Museum of Natural History.

0 V E R

r v V I ^ CIUI A U I IvHilVlA o



F ",


11# M U g a A t « .

The Boston Restaurant

According to the report of the European Student Relief many thousands of Russian peasants are taking advantages of the ruling of the Soviet government which opens all the universities to them. Many of the peasants are illiterate and the work of the Student Relief is indeed a valuable asset.


Our Patrons are Satisfied

You Try Us

- N. HOFFMAN & SON, Propriclon

Arctic Frost Bites

The history of the life of Woodrow Wilson will be written by Ray Stannard Baker, a graduate of Michigan Agricultural College. Mr. Baker is a very able man for the job. His close connection with the Department of State affords him a thorough knowledge of the subject.

5 CENTS Keefer'vS Restaurant t9 W. Eighth


M. A. C. is to have a Liberal Arts Course. Is the decision reached by state board of Agriculture. Along with the establishment of the Liberal Arts Course comes the five year combined nurse and home economics course. This decision is undoubtedly a most important one for the'school and paves the way for a larger and better state institution here.

BERNARD REEFER, Prop. Phona 1445



MARSH-BERRY SUNDAES •••im !• i !• i '"nm, i •,,

p r i v a t e Peat addressed the North Western students on the subject "The Inexcusable Lie of the Ages." Mr. Peat thinks the only effective means of securing world peace is education. This Canadian soldier, after an extensive tour abroad is well adapted to portray conditions in foreign countries.

THE WAFFLE SHOP They smack of Spring. Try one.

Best Ice Cream Parlor in the City Also Confectionery and Fruits.

A. PATSY FABIANO 26 West Eighth Street

Select Your Bat & Glove now that the Spring Goods have arrived -At-

Superior Cigar & Sporting Goods Co. 206 River Ave,

SPRING SUITS are here. All Two Pants Suits at

$25.00 and up.

P. S. BOTER & CO. We have the Magazines ypu need In School Work. D U N N A N D E D I S O N F O U N T A I N PENS.

Lindeborg '$ Students Drug Store 54 East 8th Sir.


Hoekstra's Ice C r e a m RICH AS GOLD 29 West 16th St-

Phone 2212

FROST na i' '• "Zf



"CHICK" DE YOUNG ADDRESS "Y. W." All those who did not attend "Y. W." this week missed a very fine and inspiring message from one of our own Hope representatives, who has just returned from Hope High School in India. In an informal way he pictured the conditions of the Indians, their need of Christian workers, and the qualities necessary for such workers. First, of all, a missionary must have a keen sense of humor, for it is often called into use. Secondly, he must be a spiritual leader. The Indian mind is naturally spiritual. There are no atheists in India and ycu can get an audience anywhere by talking about the Bible. They have an • • idea of God, but it is distorted. Then also, a missionary must be a keen observer, and have the ability to see things with a sympathetic eye. India, the heart of the Orient, has an almost limitless field for work. It is a land of villages. If Christ had visited one village each day since he was on earth, he would still have some to visit. The work in India has a bright future. Everywhere the Hope spirit is evident. Christian schools and practices are even winning commendation from Non-Christians. CURFEW RINGS AT NIGHT AS NEW ALBION PREXY BANS DANCING, SMOKING

Magazines and Newspapers



Half Off while they last Large Variety—50c. to $6.00 -U-

Fris Book Store 30 West 8th St.

FASHIONABLE SPRING BEAM Colors and shades to match every gown. See our window

95c. to $4.50

Geo. H. Huizinga & Co., Jewelers Three Stores: HOLLAND, MUSKEGON and IONIA.




The new free fitting Models.

Eversharp Pencils



More rigid regulation of student life at Albion college will mark the administration of Dr. Frederic Samuel Goodrich, who Tuesday succeeded Dr. John W. Lair as acting presi dent of the institution, the new president announced today. In add* tion to announcing his opposition to smoking and dancing by both young men and young women students Dr. Goodrich announced that the "curfew rule" again would be put into effect at the college. According to this rule, curfew will be rung at the college at 10 o'clock each night except Saturday, when an additional hour will be allowed before students must be in their rooms. -Ex.


• v--*-"

: ;

IT ISN'T EVERYWHERE That you can be sure the kitchen is as clean as the dining-room. You can at

Laughlin's Restaurant 72 "East Eighth St.


Where food is good, wholesome and clean. FREE TICKETS TO THE HOLLAND THEATRE.


Spring is Around the Corner JACK BLUE'S Malted Milks are a good remedy for spring fever. DROP AROUND TO SEE US. 126 East Eighth St.


Players, Victrolas and Records —at the—



17 W. 8th S t

QUALITY ALWAYS FIRST "Dick" the Shoe Doctor




WILL YOU GET THE QUALITY you are after at the price you want to pay? You will if you buy

"CLUB Vanderlinde


CLOTHES" Visser,


E .

8 t h St.

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